Mythology & Beliefs: Enyo In Greek and Roman Mythology, Enyo was one of several Graeae.
Enyo in Greek and Roman Biography and Mythology
（Ἐνυώ), the goddess of war, who delights in bloodshed and the
destruction of towns, and accompanies Mars in battles. (Hom.
Il. 5.333, 592; Eustath. p. 140.) At Thebes and Orchomenos, a
festival called Ὁμολώϊα was celebrated in honour of Zeus,
Demeter, Athena and Enyo, and Zeus was said to have received
the surname of Homoloius from Homolois, a priestess of Enyo.
(Suid. s. v.; comp. MŘller, Orchom. p. 229, 2nd edit.) A
statue of Enyo, made by the sons of Praxiteles, stood in the
temple of Ares at Athens. (Paus. 1.8.5.) Among the Graeae in
Hesiod (Hes. Th. 273) there is one called Enyo. Respecting the
Roman goddess of war see BELLONA. - A Dictionary of Greek and
Roman biography and mythology, William Smith, Ed.
Enyo in Wikipedia
Enyo (Greek: Ἐνυώ, English translation: "warlike" in Greek
mythology), was an ancient goddess of war, acting as a
counterpart and companion to the war god Ares. She is also
identified as his sister, and daughter of Zeus and Hera,
in a role closely resembling that of Eris; with Homer (in
particular) representing the two as the same goddess. She is
also accredited as the mother of Enyalius, a minor war god,
by Ares. However, the name Enyalius can also be used as a
title for Ares himself.
As goddess of war, Enyo is responsible for orchestrating the
destruction of cities, often accompanying Ares into
battle, and depicted "as supreme in war" . During the
fall of Troy, Enyo inflicted horror and bloodshed in the
war, along with Eris, and Phobos ("Fear") and Deimos
("Dread"), the two sons of Ares. She was also connected
to the Roman goddess of war, Bellona, and the Anatolian
At Thebes and Orchomenos, a festival called Homol˘´a was
celebrated in honour of Zeus, Demeter, Athena and Enyo was
said to have received the surname of Homolo´us from
Homolo´s, a priestess of Enyo. A statue of Enyo, made by
the sons of Praxiteles, stood in the temple of Ares at
Athens. Among the Graeae in Hesiod there is one called
Enyo. - Wikipedia